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tv   Huckabee  FOX News  July 31, 2010 8:00pm-9:00pm EDT

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mysteries of the modern era. who is jimmy hoffa, 35 years ago today. ago today. see you back tomorrow. captioned by closed captioning services, inc >> announcer: ladies and gentlemen, governor mike huckabee! [ cheers and applause ] >> mike: greetings. welcome to new york. and welcome to "huckabee" from the fox news studios in new york city. well, she has been called a rockstar executive for her ability to rescue companies and save people's jobs. but she says the government is making it impossible for you to make any money. i'm sure you will believe that. you are going to meet lynn tillton tonight. also, there is a one in five chance, think about that, one in five chance that your credit was stolen in the last two years. and the crooks are laughing all the way to the bank. we're not only going to show you how they did it, but we're going to show you how
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you can avoid being on the wrong side of those statistics. plus, he plays a tough, gruff man haunted by his past in the brand new film "get low." in real life, he has plenty to say about the country and the government. tonight, my exclusive interview with academy award winning actor robert duval. she has been a rising star in her native canada. who caught the world's attention when she sang her country's national anthem at the vancouver winter olympics opening last winter. musical prodigy, 16-year-old nikki yonofsky is here with us today on the show. have you and ever wondered what in the world is the matter with congress? we have cena crazy stuff from the guys. did you see when congressman etheridge grabbed a kid
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because he asked him a question and the congressman got him in a headlock and continued to berate him, who are you, why are you here? congressman, it's called he's a citizen. he was on a sidewalk. if a person goes to congressional hearing we watch them being bullied by the members of congress. people go before the committee and they found it's a time to be virtually whipped by words of a member of congress. a more embarrassing show of ego than any inquiry for facts. these people run from the constituents when they can and maybe the job is just too much for them. they're stressed out and they can't handle it. we need to do them a favor. if they don't want to talk to the people they work for, then they should be fired. you should use the election
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to speak your voice. it may be the only way to get their attention. it wasn't weeks ago when alvin greene won the primary election in south carolina. irony is he spent no money, didn't have a website, didn't campaign or have a single sign or business card or bumper sticker, didn't have a staff, didn't go debate. not a radio or television spot. nothing. he put his name on the ballot and he got 60% of the vote. a lot of people said this guy has no experience. he is not qualified. he has not the proper experience and pedigree. i'm not sure that what the message was was not an accident. it was on purpose. the current members of congress can don't read the bills they vote for, run up huge deficit they don't understand and have no clue how it will be paid out. they won't meet voters, grab people by the neck and ber little their guests. i think alvin greenes of the
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world get elected because they can't do worse. that is my view. i welcome yours. contact me at at the fox news feedback section. that's send me your e-mail. i promise we pay attention to you, a whole lot more than the members of congress do. >> this summer a lot more people are going to be working on the highways, building clean water project, weatherizing homes. on the pace of the ball i talked about early on and pace on the ball continues to increase, not decrease as the act rolls out. we have gone from hemorrhaging 700,000 jobs a month the first several months we got here and turned on the lights in the west wing here, to adding more, several hundred jobs a month the last several months. the fact is, recovery act is working. >> mike: well, while the government claims to be creating jobs, unemployment remains high. my first guest is helping people keep their jobs investing this companies
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about to go under and making them profitable again. she worked hard as a young single mother to raise kids and make ends meet. today, she's a self-made billionaire. that's right. billionaire. welcome lynn tillton. welcome. good to have you here. >> honor to be here. >> mike: two things i decided. number one, you have created more jobs than the government. two, you have more money than they do. >> i have less debt, that's for sure. >> mike: you certainly have less debt. let's talk about how you ended up where you are today. ceo. only female ceo of one of the largest private equity firms in the world. but a self-made billionaire. didn't start like that, did it? >> no. no. no. no. i was a single mother at the age of 23, working 100 hours a week at an investment bank with a young child at home. those were dark days. survival was the noblest of
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my causes. truly what doesn't break us does make us stronger. i think the struggle of those years really made me strong enough to withstand, you know, 74 companies, 120,000 employees. and a lot of people shooting at me during the day. >> mike: what was going on in the early, formative, you call them dark years, when it didn't look like you'd be a billionaire but the years you hoped to just take care of your daughter? what were the lessons deep inside of you that you learned? >> i had a great childhood and i was raised with great values. for me, i was taking care of my child in a way i had been taken care of. providing love and confidence and protection. and just trying to keep putting food on the table. so, yes, i was aspiring, you know, to excel, but most of all it was just having a child young made me a much less selfish person. i didn't have time to worry
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about me. but just about taking care of my child half as well as my parents took care of me. >> mike: by the age of 40, you had amassed over $10 million. thought about retiring. i mean a lot of people would say hey, that's pretty doggone good. you didn't retire. why not? >> it certainly did not have to do with money. frankly, i had saved that money and was waiting for my daughter to graduate from high school. i wanted to be an island girl. i say my destiny was to change the world but my dream was to be an island girl. frankly, i got a calling. >> mike: which island? >> i like southeast asia. i like it all the way over there. >> mike: you're a billion anywhere, whichever island you want. i want to know where would a billionaire go. >> i don't live like a billionaire. i work 18 to 20 hours a day, seven days a week. >> mike: wait a minute. you don't live like a billionaire. you work that hard. i thought a lot of billionaires work that hard, that's how they get to be billionaires. >> i'm still doing it.
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i'm still doing it every day. the only reason we talk at all about money in my world or what i've accomplished is it's a reflection of my success. it's really not who i am. but how do you argue with someone, trying to make the world a better place, who is making money, too? right? you can prove it's mutually exclusive concept. you can make money and make the world a better place every day on the same journey. and so, when we talk about the money i make, i hope it's just a reflection of that success. not who i am. i'm trying to walk, touching people's lives. i won't be remembered for how much money i made but hopefully for how many families were better because we kept them employed buying companies that otherwise would have been liquidated. >> mike: when we come back, i want to talk about that very thing. how do you keep people employed? is what the government doing now for recovery really work ing? we will find out what the government maybe should be
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doing and how is lynn making it possible for families to stay employed? that is what you're going to find out, when we come back. stay with us. my wife thinks we stay at quali hotels to sle in their big comfy bs. [ giggles ] tell her it's for the hi-speed internet. ♪ [ female announcer ] free hot breakfast. big comfyeds. free high-speed internet. quality hotels. a lot. for a little. ♪ [ male announcer ] like summer, it's here, but not forever. the lexus golden opportunity sales event. see your lexus dealer. weget doublemiles on every purchase. echo! so we eaed a trip to the grand canyon twice as fast. uh-oh. we get double mis every time we use r card. i'll te these. no matter what we're buying. plus the damages. and since double miles add up quick, we can bring thehole gang. it's hard to beat double miles. no we ride them! [ me announcer ] introducing the venture card from capital one,
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purina cat chow. share a better life. we are not trying we're not trying to push financial reform because we begrudge success that's fairly earned. i do think at a certain point you've made enough money. but, you know, part of the american way is you can just keep on making it if you are
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providing a good product or providing a good service. [ applause ] >> mike: well, you remember the statement by president obama? he said at some point you've enough money. lynn, is the president right? is there a point in which a person should be told by the government you've made enough money? that is all you should make. you can't make any more. >> i don't think that's his place. i take umbrage to that. i think you have to separate from how people make money. i think it was said to the investment bankers of the world. there are people who are game-changers. the bill gates of the world. steve jobs of the world who create technology and change the way we live. how do you tell those people they can't make money off the incredible inventions? or there are people who use their own money. i put my money behind everybody else's money. the big dollar amounts you're talking about, most of it is in my business behind everybody else. there is a difference when you play with the $11 trillion that the country put
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behind big banks. and big investment banks to save them in the downturn and paid large bonuses from that. blanket statements cover people and they don't deserve to be buried under them. >> mike: how does a person make a lot of money like you have? do you do it by guessing right? you bought companies and then would make them profitable. how do you do that? >> for us, and i think this has been somewhat of a miracle journey for me. from this moment in time to show people what needs to get done to save employment in the country. we literally buy companies that other people will toss away, what they call the heap of creative destruction. they are unprofitable and they don't deserve to win. we take the companies, a lot of them are iconic american brands. we rebuild them and invest cash in them. we rationalize and we cut
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expenses and sometimes we need to cut people. reduce some to save many. then we actually go in with a combination of rationalization and innovation. cutting to what you can live on. a good lesson for all of us. i'm happy to help. i volunteer all the time. innovation. most companies die because they lost their innovation, so the only way to breathe new life in the companies is through innovation. >> mike: give me an example of a company you took, something we're familiar with, what you did and how did it save jobs of the people who work there? >> if you look at m.d. helicopters, howard hughes' old helicopter company. talking about weight on my shoulders. it had been bought by mcdonald douglas and then boeing. i was too foolish to know you
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couldn't rebuild dead aerospace company. we had to come in and from scratch we had to restart it. pay off the debts. speak to compliers and get them back on board and speak to the customers about what they look for, get confidence in and begin to build helicopters and bring them to modern times by changing blades. changing the cockpit. innovating on what people needed. here is a company that hadn't produced a helicopter in three years and in 2008 delivered 53 helicopters, top in customer support. it's listening to the customer, hearing what they have to say. but most of all, a team of people with the passion, perseverance and vision and willing to stand shoulder to shoulder to create force of nature that rises from the abyss. we don't work together as a people anymore.
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we're worried when we wake up about ourselves. when people span together, good people together make great things happen. it's about taking a team of people who will believe in the journey. >> mike: lynn, to be the ceo of 120,000 employees is remarkable. you have come a long way from the 23-year-old single mom working to just put food on the table. you have taken a lot of risk. this is the part that people don't understand. they look at you and say wow, billionaire, that would be cool. but you took extraordinary risk. some of them worked out well. you are rewarded for having taken the ris that can worked. if they hadn't worked, the question is would the government be obligated to bail you out? historically, in the private sector, no. i hope that people can understand yes, you have a remarkable display of the power of old fashioned capitalism, but it works when the government gets out of
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the way and doesn't try to micro manage and manipulate every aspect of it. great story, lynn. thank you for sharing it with us today. >> pleasure to be here. >> mike: lynn tilton, thank you for joining us. coming up, my exclusive interview with actor robert duval. everything you've got into it, have the accolades to prove it, and extend a 60-day handshake to honor it, the only thing left to do is share it. the ram tent event. drive one without a payment for 60 days, and if it doesn't do everything you ask it to do, bring it back. ram.
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>> mik >> mike: robert duval has been in some of greatest films. "to kill a mocking bird," "apocalypse," and the new film is "get low." duval is a thinking man. he has plenty of opinions and he's not shy about sharing them either. i was honored when he invited me to his home for an interview. >> after you left, did you do the right thing? >> i felt like i did the right thing.
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yes. >> mike: in the movie "get low" there is a recurring theme i see, theme of redemption. person that is flawed and deep down has qualities. is that a person that we see robert duval as? >> it could be but i don't think about it that much. maybe i'm attracted to those things because i feel for those things but i played stalin, that's not my redemption. these movies come along. i respond to them. "get low" is my wife's favorite film since "apostle." >> mike: the movie "the apostle" for which you were given nomination for academy award. should have gotten it. in my humble opinion. but the character, sonny, was a good man but made some bad mistakes. >> yes.
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>> mike: is that one of your favorite movies? >> yes. >> why? >> it took so long to do. the american preach er is a true american art form. american preacher. if i had done it in hollywood i would have had to look down on the whole thing. you have can't patronize something like this. took so long to get it off the ground. part of the culture and it was very important to me. >> mike: you treated faith and religion more respectfully in the movies that you have written in which you betray characters. hollywood tends to maybe portray people of faith and religious people as kooks or charletons. >> they patronize people from the south or so forth. one time, a guy had a car service in new york city and he was driving me around. he was in the army, in the deep south, he said all the
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guys that live in the creeks in the valley up on the mountains constantly outscore the new yorkers on the aptitude tests. so there is something there that is totally legitimate and valid that maybe the two coas coasts pat patronize. we had the extras and i could go "give me an amen" and they would know what to do to give me a moment to think of what to do next. so when you put the people in there, sometimes when you put the real people in there, they will put the professional actor on notice. i put my wife in my tango movie and she stole the show! never acted before. if people step across the line as non-actors wanting to do that, what you do and you get them to a certain point
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of relaxation, they're as good as the professional, sometimes better. >> mike: we all know successful robert duval but in the early years there was a struggle. >> a lot of struggle. >> one of the stories you were a roommate with dustin hoffman, you were going through hungry years. >> and how! gene hackman lived downtown, my brother and me and dustin hoffman, jewish cantor, my brother was a singer as well. we lived uptown. we would go around town and one time we fixed up the apartment, dustin. he never got over this. we met some girls, wanted to invite them up. i said why don't you come over. we have new linoleum on the floor. [ laughter ] we used to give great parties. times that you always remember but it's strange because the country is so big. i hardly see the guys. then we were with each other daily. >> mike: but there was
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struggle at that time. >> yeah. >> mike: did the struggle help you be a better actor? >> yeah, there were struggle bus there was always the dream. the aspiration that accompanied the struggles. >> mike: isn't america about dreams? >> absolutely. a great country. i look at america as a big giant kid with a lot of talent and power, that makes mistakes but great potential. to me if this country went down it would be a dark world. >> mike: there is a lot of polarization in america. >> a lot. more than i've seen. >> mike: what do we do to fix that? how can we make people more civil to each other? >> i think you would have a better answer than i would. >> mike: i hope not. i hoped you did, because i don't think i do. >> i don't have the answer. it goes back to the commander in chief. it has to. >> mike: the example that one sets. >> exactly. you know, i mean, i look at the president of the united states and i am very enamored with his family concept of
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his daughters, his wife. every time i see that i get a warm feeling. it didn't vote for the guy and i won't vote for him again. >> mike: you appeared at the rally for john mccain and sarah palin. yes. >> mike: any regrets speaking up like that? >> no. no. no. i don't believe getting into politics too much because actors are actors and sometimes when they speak out, it seems like i get embarrassed. we all have our own beliefs and those are mine. i have tend to be a little more conservative. >> mike: that is okay. i'm perfectly good with that. >> talking to you over lunch you're a conservative guy, but you're a democratic person the way you deal with people in your upbringing in. >> mike: a sense of what a lot of politicians have to do a lot of acting and a lot of actors do politics. ever thought about running for something? >> no, not really, no. speaking of which, i turned
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down a part in a movie and i saw james carville play the part and he was excellent. he was excellent. he's a natural actor that guy, from louisiana. i like his acting better than his politics. >> mike: sarah palin, you saw something in her before mccain picked her to be a running mate. you said this person had skill. >> i had seen her speak. she catches your attention. woman got to vote in this country after african-americans did. some of the biggest obstacle of women getting to vote were other women. luciana comes from a family of five sisters and boy, look out! these people went after her. i'm not saying she is the answer, but when i saw her in front of the people in new mexico working down there, for what she said, she got
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twikked by katie couric and she wasn't so good but when she's in her ilk, she's a rancher's wife. >> mike: what do you mean? >> she reminds me of a rancher's wife. >> mike: got to be strong. >> she was good on her feet in an improvisational way. good with the crowd. i'm not so sure i think she should run for president because she's despised by people. >> mike: isn't a lot of that unfair? >> absolutely. i think so. peggy noonan to me want goes the only person on the dais. and maybe she's not that qualified but she ran a state. i'm not here to propel her. but maybe she got unjust criticism. she was good in front of people, good with people, speaking to a crowd.
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her kind of people. >> mike: the thing you love most about america? >> this is my home. my roots are here. in spite of the faults america has, proud of america. i like to represent certain aspects of america, american culture in my work. >> mike: you don't live in middle of hollywood like other actors. >> no. i like a good hollywood party. i like going out there. i have friends there. we like it here. we travel a lot. i like to look at the different states. i worked in many, many states, been to every state except for alaska. i really have a curious -- i like to vacation in america. i have a curiosity for my own country i like. find characters. >> mike: thank you very much for giving us this time. >> good to see you. thank you for coming. >> mike: thank you. there are thousands of criminals out there stealing
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your credit. how easy is it for them to do it? what can you do to stop it? that's next. piggy: weeeeeee, weeeeeee, weeeeeee, weeeee weeeeeeee. mom: max. ...maxwell! piggy: yeah? mom: you're home. piggy: oh,cool, thanks mrs. a. anncr: geico. 15 minutes could save you 15% or more. [ man ] if it was simply about money, every bank loan would be a guarantee of success. at ge capital, loaning money is the start of the relationship, not the end. work with polaris every day. at ge capital, we succeed only when they do. whoo! awesome! yes! we've got to get you out of the office more often. ♪ my turn to drive.
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♪ [ bank associate ] welcome to the greater offshore bank and trust. [ bank associate ] right now, we're offering you $500 just to open an account. [ bank associate ] we just need your most intimate personal information. driver's license number. do you have any credit cards on you? just put both of those numbers right here. we're doing a dna scan. we just need a hair sample. great, will you put that in there? [ bank associate ] your first boyfriend... just a yes or a no whether or not he broke your heart. ♪ ♪ from america's news headquarters, hello. i'm julie banderas. major push to close the oil gusher for good. as early as tuesday, crews could pump heavy mud in the blown-out well. if successful, it could potentially stop the leak.
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yesterday's incoming ceo said it's time for a "scale back" in the clean-up effort but local folks are warning b.p. there is plenty of oil left to mop-up. firefighters in southern california report progress in this hour in the battle against four raging wildfires. one has been burning in the high desert above los angeles for two days now. it has charred nearly 22 square miles of brush and at one time threatened 2,000 homes and buildings. 1300 firefighters on the scene. it's now 62% contained. i'm julie banderas. back to "huckabee." for the latest headlines, go to ♪ ♪ >> mike: they steal your credit card number, social security and personal data and they wheel and deal the information points on secret internet sites. cyber criminals who fatten up the wallets breaking your bank account. here to show us how they do it, security expert and spokesperson for athionon
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security center, dan clement. good to have you with us today. >> nice to meet you. >> mike: we're talking about something that affects more people than i think we would like to believe. one in five adults have had their credit and really, their security stolen in the last two years. that is scary. if i look at this audience, every fifth person here has probably been a victim of a cyber crime. >> yeah, if you haven't, you will be at some point in your life. >> mike: how encouraging. doesn't that make you feel better? hopefully not today or while we're talking. how does credit card fraud happen anyway? >> most of the cyber criminals which we have them in a live hacker chatroom behind me right now. this is live, realtime. they're in this room right now. buying and selling credit cards in real-time. they get most of the credit cards by hacking to ecommerce sites, skimming, waders, car rental companies that steal the credit cards. they get them from a variety of sources. once they gather them, they come in the chat rooms which are global.
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these are international. here is where they buy and sell them for as little as $2 a piece. >> mike: we're looking at back here on the screen, this is a live chat room going on. >> correct. >> mike: these are criminals -- this is amazing to me. these are criminals, online live right now while we're talking and selling to each other people's credit card information. >> correct. everybody in the right-hand column -- >> mike: i'm looking for my wife's credit card number up there to see. >> right-hand is a list of hackers. there are over 300 hackers in the room right now. they come in here from all countries all over the world. they come from vietnam, china, russia, argentina. they don't know who each other are, because they're anonymous and via a nickname they will tell you a credit card, credit card with a pin, mother's maiden name. they even have secret questions that you answer. >> mike: how do they get that stuff? the secret question. i can get the credit card number and the, you know, the security code on it. but the secret questions and
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that information, how do they get that? >> through phishing. most of us know what that is online. you get a face e-mail from citibank or chase. it's not really citibank or chase. hackers are trying to get you to put in your information. a lot of people fall victim to that because they just got on the internet. a lot of older people get their first account, could have been two weeks ago and they don't know what phishing is. they fill out the information, pin number, mother maiden name, secret question, what is your dog's name, spot. they hit submit and it goes to a hacker in a chatroom who sells it to another guy to use. or use it himself. >> mike: how do you know -- say you order something online and it may ask you to set up an account and you set up an account. they ask the secret questions. you're pretty sure that is legitimate. how do you know when you have been scammed? what is the way to detect it? what can we do to start watching out for ourselves? >> you never click on a link
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in an e-mail. from chase bank. go to browser window and type in make sure in the browser window it says https, a secure site. that's the first thing you do. don't click on an e-mail. what you also can do is when you enter in your information, you may not want to use debit card. they clean out your account and you have to fight to get the money back. try to use credit card with a low limit. small things to do to protect yourself online. >> mike: let's talk about how big a problem this is. i mean, we talk about one in five. but when we are talking dollar value, how big is this? >> this is a cumulative global marketplace, where it's estimated from $10 to $50 billion a year is floating around the world in chat rooms in real time. what happens is one guy in the right-hand column might hit governor mike huckabee for $1,000. usually the federal agents won't go after a guy in
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vietnam who stole $1,000. it doesn't make sense from a resource standpoint. if you multiply it from 300 hackers in this chat room times hundreds of the rooms, now you can see it's a multi-billion dollar a year problem. >> mike: wow! when we come back, you will go online and contact a hacker right? >> yeah. >> mike: you are going to have us communicating with a -- >> i'm going to ask him a question. i'm not going to do business. >> mike: got you. we're not going to let you do that. several million people would watch you commit a felony. not going to let you doing that, dan. >> you'd be going to jail, not me. >> mike: i'm not going. i've been to jails and seen what they are about. i'm not going. but we will let you go in the website and see more with dan when we come back. stay with us. did you know - after age forty, your body can lose up to eight percent of muscle per decade? try... each serving provides twenty-six vitamins d minerals. plus it has fifteen grams of protei
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>> mike: we're back with dan
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from anfinion security can. before we left the break, we said you are going to talk with a hacker so i'll turn it over to you and your computer. tell us what you're doing. and when you say you're communicating to them, what is happening here? >> okay. what we have in the chat room, in the middle of the screen we see a man named man rakie. selling full credit card and info, social security number, mother's maiden name, date of birth, six bucks. if you want driver's license, extra $10. they advertise here. if you want to conduct business or buy a credit card, you just click on his name. i clicked on a guy's name five minutes ago and i asked how much for a credit card. his name is just valid, his nickname, he said u.k. or u.s. is $3. u.k. is $5. canada is $8. europe is $10. the reason the u.s. is the cheapest, we have more t most credit cards, supply and demand. you and i right now could
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conduct a sale with this guy and buy a credit card for $3. and go online, and buy something and have it shipped to an office in brooklyn. if the secret service was really on their toes, which they usually aren't in the situation, they could march in the studio and say how you bought a credit card and conducted a crime. they look at you and say you committed a crime. it say no, governor huckabee did. you say no, you didn't. somebody in the audience did. the point is nobody can prove who was at this keyboard to buy that credit card. it's either you or me or a person in the audience. >> mike: i think it's a person in the audience. i have looked at the folks. i'm pretty sure it's one of them. >> the federal agents can't go to china and prove who was sitting at a keyboard. >> mike: who are the criminals? people we walk by on the street or are they operating in some foreign country? >> most of them are in foreign countries. if you are in wisconsin and you conduct a crime over a
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long period of time you could have the secret service knock on your door to arrest you. if you are in vietnam or nigeria, country with no extradition treaties, you're home free and they know it. they mock us in the chatrooms. i have a couple of screen shots show where they mock us. >> mike: show us what you are talking about. >> one screen shot here, as i mentioned, the u.s. was the cheapest. american flag. they created a graphic of the american flag. in it, they say selling u.s. credit cards, minimum order four credit cards, selling the social security, date of birth, mother maiden and routing number. contact slacks. slacks is not in wisconsin. he's is in iran or jakarta. somewhere internationally. >> mike: if you were to contact him, you will be able to buy the credit cards from him and use them to buy stuff and hopefully get rid of the cards and buy more. the cost of say $3 in the u.s., you get a credit card, you make the transaction, you get out and we the credit
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card holders are the ones who are going to be losing. plus the credit card company and plus everybody else. this is a very expensive enterprise. >> it is. banks pass along cost to online merchants who pass along the cost to us. that $50 billion i was talking about is buried under the rug. it's in the system. we can't get the people. over the last 12 years i have been doing it, i've seen it go up. not going away in our lifetime. i love online banking. we shop online. it's here to stay for our lifetime. but we are naive to think the problem is going away. it's not. it is going to increase. >> mike: i love to do online shopping because i can do it 24 hours a day and do it from wherever i am and with the travel i do it make sense. what do we do to protect ourselves? you said don't use the phishing scams where we, you know, click on to a link in an e-mail. what else can we do? there is surely more than
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that. >> you shop online and travel around. your credit card is in hundreds of data bases. rental car company and hotel. if you don't get a new credit card number, not an account, the odds of being hacked are high. sometimes you get new credit card number on the anniversary when you get a new number in the mail. new number, not a new account. it prevents you being hacked from a site that is hacked. you want to repin. if you use a debit card online, which we don't recommend, you should repin every six months. a little pain. but what happens is when you use the debit card and punch in the pin number, there is cameras looking at you punch in the pin number. retail clerk will rewind the camera, he has your pin number and your transaction number. he will clean out your debit account. in that world when your pin is used, your bank assumes you're guilty until proven innocent. very difficult. >> mike: what about other services? are there ways to register or know who we are doing business with, that kind of thing? i think this is going to
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scare a lot of people thinking i'm not sure i want to use a credit card or do anything online. we have to. >> you have to use it online. we have recommend to get the product and services pre-em pre-empti pre-emptive. so if something happens they notify you. credit monitoring from the bank. if someone opens a macy's account and you didn't do and get inquiry, a heads up. >> if you get a letter from the bank -- or maybe a question or notification that someone is doing a credit check on you. is that a sign? >> a sign if you don't recognize the person, yeah. if it's macy and you've never been to macy's, investigate that. another thing is if you see a $1 charge on your credit card or debit account from the that is one of the guys like slacks testing your card at the for a buck to see if it's good. then he will go and sell it. a lot of people see a $1 charge to a donation site, they don't do anything. they say it must be a
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mistake. in katrina, we saw guys with the stolen cards. some had a conscience and they donated money to katrina funds with stolen cards. >> mike: gosh. honor among thieves. we hope to save you the agony of being victim of a cyber crime but it makes it evident that any of us are vulnerable. coming up, 16-year-old singing sensation nikki yanofsky. she shows what she's made of that. 's next! coming up, 16-year-old singing sensation nicky and she shows us what she is made of next. thanks to t venture card from capital one, we gedouble miles on every purchase. so wearned an l.a. getaway twice as fast. we get double miles every time we use oucard. no matter at we're buying. and since double miles add up quick... romans! get em! [ garth ] ...we can bring the whole gang. [ sheep bleats ] it's hard to beat double miles. whoa -- he's on the list. but we're with him.
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>> mike: while most of her peers are listening to taylor
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swift and black eyes peas, she is busy recording songs that are out-selling them all. but you won't hear her on the top 40 station because she models herself after legendary voices like ella fitzgerald and aretha franklin and at age 16, the youngest canadian artist to go quadruple platinum. welcome nikki yanofsky. great to have you here! >> thank you. >> mike: you became an international sensation when you sang at the olympics at canada and the world was introduced to you and fell in love with you. canada has known this for a while. you are a hot star there. but 16! >> yes, i'm 16. >> mike: when did you start singing? >> i've been singing since i can remember, since i could talk. i started to do charity shows since i was 11 to raise money from causes i believed in and one of the audiences was founder of a jazz festival and he asked me if i wanted to perform. it took off from there.
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>> mike: i'm amazed that you embraced jazz. a wonderful form of music. i have fear sometimes we may lose a generation who maybe won't appreciate it. what got you fascinated by jazz? >> exactly what you said. just the fact it's one of the first art forms, you know, one of the first like original music that started out back then. it doesn't go out of style. it's been around since the '40s. >> mike: it doesn't go out of style. ella fitzgerald and john coletrain made magic from the music and you can keeping it alive. >> thank you. >> mike: so many of us hear you and we're grateful because you will introduce a new generation to the powerful music. do you have any -- i know there is probably not one favorite but some artists you just absolutely say gosh, those turn me on. >> for sure. ella fitzgerald, stevie wonder, aretha franklin and
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john mair is great and john legend. i like classic rock, beatles, and simon and garfunkal. i have a huge list. it could go on and on. >> mike: let's hear an ella fitzgerald standard. you are going to do it for us today. nikki yanofsky, thank you very much thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> mike: pleasure to have you. we'll give all the studio audience a copy of nikki's cd. we hope you enjoy the beautiful song from nikki yanofsky. nikki? [ applause ] ♪ ♪ ♪ i got rhythm ♪ i got music ♪ i got my man ♪ who could ask for anything more ♪ ♪ i got daisy in green pastures ♪ ♪ who could ask for anything more ♪ ♪ for my troubles ♪ i don't mind ♪ you won't find m around my door ♪ ♪ i got starlight
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♪ i got sweet dreams ♪ i got my best ♪ who can ask for anything more ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i'm in trouble ♪ you won't find him ♪ i got music ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ captioned by closed captioning services, inc ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i want to be happy ♪ i won't be happy ♪ until i make you happy ♪ i won't be worth living ♪ till i get you ♪ i got rhythm ♪ i got music ♪ i got my man ♪ i got green pastures ♪ i got my man ♪ oh ♪ old man trouble ♪ i don't mind him ♪ you won't find him knocking around my door ♪ ♪ i got starlight ♪ i got sweet dreams ♪ i got my man
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♪ who can ask for anything more ♪ [ applause ] thank you! >> mike: our thanks to nikki yanofsky. our thanks to you. hope you have had a great time being with us tonight. remember, we'll be back next week. you better be as well. until then, this is mike huckabee from the fox studios in new york city. goodbye, good night, and god bless. my wife thinks we stay at quali hotels to sle in their big comfy bs. [ giggles ] tell her it's for the hi-speed internet. ♪ [ female announcer ] free hot breakfast. big comfyeds. free high-speed internet. quality hotels. a lot. for a little. quality hotels. it's harder my doto build bone densityge... with calcium and vitamin d alone. he recommends citracal plus bone density builder... the only calcium supplement with genistein found in nature in soy and proven to significantly build bone density.
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